Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 8, 1952 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Monday, September 8, 1952
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Ml) net fc- -,-„— Went Ad* unMm fO 4Hlf WnftfrtMHTl 7SONT b«th, Howl. WftVtflMRI \» ptocfc at Barlow 7-ZUJ7 ll-tt 4 nOOM fumilhtd ib«rtm«nt. Prl v«t« bath, lilettirio box. Ho child ran. M». film. Judion. 330 Notth M-U DM IT A K, MOM AIKAHIAI The Negro Community OP MM Itami to MlM •I HUka piMMMI Ham* 4 nOOM houie with hardwood floors, 0«r*|«. 1 block west of high fohooi. Phono 7*4420. 44f a ROOM furnllhed apartment, Prl vjtto front, bsck entrance, Bslh, £l« clrlc noirlBorstor. 9911 Banner. Phono 7-U853. 8-3t 8 HQOM houie, papture, well wat* or, electricity, V4 mllo from Old Fulton highway tfhone 7-37W. 4-31 There will be a city-wide slng« Ing at Riling 8t*r Baptist Church Sunday, September 7. also • contest. The public U Invited. Mr. »na Mm. bo nsyden of Dal 1**, Texas, «ro visiting Mr. H«y don'« mother, Mm. Kstlc Hnydon who If 111 at h«r home. PRESCOTT NEWS Sgt, Joseph McPadden and family have returned to their home in LouUvillo, Ky., after a visit with Mr, and Mm. Ervlng McFudcien •nd family. Mls» Josophlno Covlngton left Thursday whore she will resume her studios at Philander Smith College In Little Hock. Bums Laughed But Are Now Alarmed •y RALPH KOOKN AP •o*Ms WrlUr They laughed in Brooklyn the other day when Leo Durocher said: "If we win It again 10,000 people will commit suicide." Service at the Church of Nazarene Today Dodgar fan* are alarmed I Sunday at 7:30 p.m. bul there'i been no ma«« exodus; ••"•" ...... '" U> the Brooklyn bridge-yot/ | The young people of the Assern- Sunday, §*pt*mbir 7 The Pioneer Fellowship of the Presbyterian Church will meet on Sunday at 4:30 p.m. The Youth Fellowship will mcet at 6, Supper will be served by r«. Floyd Hubbard and Mr*. GUM McCa skill. There will be a Young Peoples The Dodger., who blew a ° Goh wUI mcet Bt Miss Dorothy Wilson and Scott Smith of Little Rock have been the guests of Mrs. Robbie Wilson. Charles Tompkins Jr. of New Orleans has been the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Tompkins. .. _. . „„„,,„, ° r tho First Baptist bdasses Young 6 HOOM house oh Park Drive. Call 7-3748, fi-ll 4 UOOM furniihed house. 112 West Sixth. Olat 7'33U. S-31 3 LAMOE room furnished apart* 7-3431 tftamoon by mortt. UpiUlri. Phono 7-3174, Private bath. . . 8-St Mr, and Mm, Elzlo Muldrew and family of Chicago, III., and Mrs, 3«Hlc M. Garland of Bcnton •pent a few days in Hope visiting Willie Garland and friends in Km- met. People of the Church of Christ at 0:45 Sunday afternoon. Mm. Mfijtnrciie Johnson of Chicago, III., Is visiting her mother, Mri. Benn Arnold in Emmet. jnc UIJUKKIB, WHU uivw n i.ivj -. .«..«*!» o game lead to the OlanU la it' year, j 8:45 P- m ' Sunda y- load their arch rivals by MX (Iomen but their commanding msr- . ... . t, • , - . Bin could be reduced to one gsmo C h " rch wil1 mccl on SuntJa y at by Tuesday morning. But lo nar-! fl:JO P- m row the gap to one game 1 the! Giant* have to sweep a five-gome j „ rhc , ro «crle» that opens today at tho Polo] Grounds with a double header. The antagonists claoh In a single game Sunday and close out their vital series with a day-night twin bill Monday. Durocher'ft enthused Giants pulled to within six games of the jittery Dodgers yesterday, beating the Philadelphia Phillies, M, as Brooklyn suffered a 3-1 beating at the hand* of the Boston Braves. | 2:30 at the church for the monthly In the loop's only night game. Wll-| business meeting with thirteen pro- in or Vinegar Bend Mtzcll pitched' the St. Louis Cardinals to a 4-0 victory over Pittsburgh. While Giant (ans were dreaming Tho Youth Fellowship of thn Methodist Church will meet at 3:30 Sunday evening. WMU Has Monthly Business Meeting The WMU of the First Baptist Church met Monday afternoon at HOUSE with Butan* »y§tem, garage, smoke house and barn. 109 aeron dXcollont (or farming or cattle, Sea Dills* Cox East Pa* trol road In Proving Ground. fl-3t 9 ROOM unfurnlihod houie, Near Garland , School. Grocery. Mlddlobrooks 041 For Sale ^4tMt^i iBwIw* 00 FAT N«w Hatnpihlro hens at SSI cent* oar pound, Arthur Gray, Own, Arkoniai. 80-«t NMMttt «t *rt«aai«s, M*?tk I. '«»'• Mt«« (poyobls In o4- »f (n Hapa erxj n*lght>or> AT roftionabitt prlcen. nogUtcrod Hereford Bulls, 12 to 18 months old. Now looslion 4 miles north on Proving Ground Head. A. W. Blonoth, Phono 7-4083. S-1M Box at, 74, M«««. O, «-W HAY at tho meadow. Mixed los- podoso and second growth John- ion gran, At Also plain • Johnson W. Bloribth, Phono l-(rt PICA gritvel, clay gr«v,ot, sand, top loll, ttnd till dirt. Cull J«kie Sinclair, Phono 14099. 8-3. 1M LOT8, M X 840. Within a blocks, ot bant homo* in town, Tdrm*. 910 per month. 7.304U. 1300. . N. 4-tt Gene Smith, aged 19, died September 4 in the University hospital in Little Rock. Funeral arrange- monti are Incomplete. WomanUii Wtddlng The New Hope Demonstration Club of Emmot, Ark., sponiored a "WomitnlOM Wedding," on Aug- uit 28, The wadding was vory good nnd was enjoyed by everyone preient. Those participating In this event wore! The groom — Mr. W. M, Lflwuon, bride—Paul E, Dunn, the maid of honor — Sylvester Law- ion, Sololit*—Ini James Mutdrow and Odell Jenkliu, father ot tho blldo—JH»»U Reggans, mother ot the bridegroom—Luther E. Harris. Those lervlng as bridesmaids were Charlie Jonon, Douglas Welch. Wlllta Huntor. Jtimen Willie Kvnni, JHI«« Ray Hawthorne, Cha r\n» Harris, Charles Muldrow, Billy Jot) Spence, and Jesse Reg' gntu, Jr. Flower girls were the McKllllon brothers. Little James A, Read served at ring boaror. Tha pianist was Mri. Ruth H. Sells. , Home Oomonitratlon club mom- ben served ice cream after tho wedding. of another miracle run for tho pennant, rooter* In Cleveland? were getting excited over'the Indians' chances of ending tt£w* Xgrk's three-year reign us Aniertcfh league chnmplonii, Early Wynn and Luke Easter teamed up to load the pennant Mrs. Mnry Montgomery. Mrs, Hervcy Bemls and Tommy Mc- ftac spent Tuesday in Tcxarkana. Mr. and Mrs. Fadjo Cravens. Jr., and son. Charles, who have been the guests of Mr, and Mrs. Tom Bemis have returned to their home In Ft. Smith. Minor Bruises Slow Up 'Cot Workouts W L 84 46 78 52 By The Associated NATIONAL LEAGUE Brooklyn New York St. Louis 77 57 Philadelphia 72 01 Chicago 80 70 Cincinnati SO 75 Boston 58 74 Pittsburgh 30 08 Pet .644 .600 .575 .541 .483 .440 .439 .285 I, Mr. and Mrs. Biake Crow of Little Rock have returned to their home after a visit with Mr. Mrs. Lloyd Cummings und and Mrs. Jesse Crow. and Mr. hungry Indlant to a 3-0 victory over the Chicago White Sox in the circuit's only night activity. The triumph slashed the Yanks' lead to J'/a games dropped n 3-2 as the Bciuaker Bombers to the FARM equipment, corn and cattle, BOB 'Dallas. Cov 8*|t Patrol Road, Proving,Ground. S-3t OnASS'hay. "seo" Crlt' StuMlTj? Jit. 4, Hope, Phono 74092. fl-flt Nsw Hope Tho New Hope Homo Demonstrn tlon Club of held Its Sop- 1050 KORDC-n JflooUlno Chevrolet. Quo owner car. Phono 7-34*8, ' , ' - , 8-31 •tiiiiiti MFETIMK KMi»LQYMENT Want a B,uilrmss» lnit«a.d of a Job? United Farm Agency, America's lantoit adVort|i«* o| farm* and rural real •stett, leeks additions! local ropreittnUUVei now. Thli U i permanent connection with an orgshiiftUdft which hsi tha auporviiory', porttunol and uuil- t Mi* vihto c|sh inve by , klttn lor super* wdi, ' j. Wiaittmu, , El Dorudo, Apoly nc«, wltH.no c|sh investment* un your part — us busincia that rogardleit ol boomi or (ember mooting at the homo of Mm, Mattie Armitrontf, Tuesday afternoon, September a, Mrs. Qlndyi Wesson, president, opened the mcojlnu with the devotional exercise, Scripture road- Ing wiu Jorcmlah 35:3-10. The roll call was responded to by each member giving hbr boloi- combination. Plan* for the trip to tho 'Stale' Home Demonstration Councif meeting wore discussed. Tho Hom« Demonstration Agon Mrs, Fan-Ilia 8. Smith, gave us some very valuable Information on "Color combination" and "Making nylon corsages," Mrs. Armstrong, the hostess, sor ved delicious refreshments to th agent, nine members and ono vis tter preiont. Phltodelphla Athletics. In the only other game Washin«ton defeated punchlesx Boston, 2-0, to run Its winning stream to six game* and extend the Red Sox' losing akuin to seven, Jtmt a year ago the Dodgers nnd GlantB were In tho same spot thnt they are In todny. Both had played 130 gnmcs and had 24 to play with the Brooklyn club holding a six jjnmo lead. Eighth Inning home runs by Bob Thomson nnd plnch-hltter Clln Hartung oft Jim Konstanty were the deciding factors in the Giants conquest of the Phils. Hartung smacked a two strike pitch with two out and Wcs Wcstrum nbourct golnut the left field roof to win 10 game. The veteran battery of Jim Wll- on and Walker Cooper spoiled the major league debut of Dodger lefty Con Lehman. Wilson limited the irooka to xlx hits In gaining his 2th victory nnd also contributed wo singles to Boston's' attack. Cooper won the game with a two•un double In tho third Inning. sent, Mrs. L. L. Buchanan president, presided. The meeting was opened with tho song "O Come All Ye Faithful" followed with prayer jy Mrs. Buchanan. She also gave the devotional thought. Prayer was >ffcrcd by Mrs. Wesley Llndsey. The minutes were read by Mrs. Roy Stainton, secretary pro-tern. Reports of committees were heard. It was announced that the season of prayer for state missions would bo observed at the church on Friday, September 19, with an all day* meeting. The society has been assigned a seven year old boy at Bottoms Baptist Orphanage Moriticcllo. Mrs. Eddie Drinncr presented an incomplete report of the nominating committee. The meeting adjourned with prayer. Suggs, Rawls Share Honors CAR-ROLLTON, Go. W— Little Louise Suggs, playing her home course, shared tqp honors today with Texan Betsy Hawls after the first round of the $3,000 Carrollton Women's Open Golf Tournament. The national open champion and Miss Rawls posted three-under-par G9.« yesterday over the short but tricky Sunset Hills Country Club layout, Mary Ann Smith, happy-go-lucky Wichita, Kas, girl, was the only other entry to shoot par or better. She had a par 72. Patty Berg, the ,1050 winner, carded a 74. The 54-holc medal play tourna' rncnt ends Sunday. Saturday's Schedule New York at Brooklyn — (2) Er- sklnc (11-5) and Rutherford (3-5) vs Connelly (3-0) and Lanler (711) or Hearn (12-6). Boston at Philadelphia — (2-twi- night) Jester (2-4) and Johnson (41) vs Roberts (22-7) and Drews (13-12). Cincinnati at Chicago — Podbic- Ian (1-4) vs Kllppstein (9-10). Pittsburgh at St. Louis —(0:30 p. m.) (14-18) vs Haddlx (1-1). Friday's Results New York 5; Philadelphia 4 Boston 3; Brooklyn 1 St. Louis 4; Pittsburgh 0 (night Only games scheduled. AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Vow York 80 56 Cleveland 77 Washington '72 nicago 70 Sore muscles, knees and af, injuries are cropping up as Bobcats rounded out this practice, but none are serious. The squad continues to she plenty of hustle but need a lot ofl work on offense before the bpenjj Ing garni with Stamps schcdul here next Friday night. Most ol the past week was spent on dejj fcnse. Churchwcll, Yocom, Stone, am| Bruce and a few others arc on ailing list and Coach Erisminl has his fingers crossed ho(..'>EJ they will be able to. sec action ic opener. ( Next week the boys will get t(j racticc only in the afternoon- t 2 o'clock. Noarly MO Urjutm, men oporathig it\ their, horoo Urrltories arc prosperous, haHt-wifking, happy Wesleyan Service Guild Meets The Wesleyan Service Guild of the Methodist Church met on Monday evening In the home of Mrs. Veil Chamberlain with Mrs. Lera Johnson co-hostess. Mrs. Joe T. Smith presented the program on "Proclaim the Good News," Miss Frances Bailey, president conducted the business at' which time she gave a report of her recent attendance at the convention meeting In DcQucon. During the social hour a dainty sandwich course with punch was served by the hostess. and, from •uy community .Waderi. Many earn In exc«ii or ItQiQW yearly. Several arc hlgnly»suoce*»ful husband and wife team*. United wants no "hot shots," You don't need real o»UtQ experience, but you should llvo on or near a main highway, own |n automobile and bo ready to devote full timo to lilting, Bhowtaf and ioll« ing property to ffllks from all over the nation through United'! modern plan, r It w« like you and you liktt us. wij'U teach you, Write tor do« Mt, Ollvt The Mt. QllvQ Homo Demonstration club met in the home of the president, Mr*. Mary McPhorson a at 11 o'clock Tuesday morning, Sept, it Tho regular .order of business was conducted by the president. Discussion* on club activities und room improvement were held A demonstration on "Making nylon ComagOi" WM givou by tho agent, Mrs. Fan-Ills S, Smith. During the recreation period, tho group joined in playing gurnet titled "Black Magic" which waa greatly enjoyed by all. Refreshments wero served to tho members and two agents present. Yankees Told to Start Playing WASHINGTON WV- Casey Stengel told his Now York Yankees In no uncertain words that It Is time "to cut out tho nonsense and start thinking seriously about'baseball. Casey let lose with some strong phrases Friday night while the team waa en route here after drop ping a 3-2 decision In Philadelphia, It was shortly before Cleveland won and reduced tho Yankees' leac to two and one-halt games. "Who won today?" Stengel thun clorcd after calling tor silence. "I< you wunt to play any quick games I've got one for you. Each one o you ask himself, 'who am I. Who did I do to earn my salary today. "This Is no laughing matter. You can't depend on the Browns, th White Sox or some other club U win tho pennant for you. A a am like today's Is going to cost eac man $0,000. "Cut out the nonsense and star thinking seriously about baseball.' Practical Nurtes Have September Meeting The September meeting of the Division of Practical Nurses was icld on Tuesday evening at Buch nan Clinic. Mrs. Gone Leo, president con duttcd the business meeting. Mrs. Howard Graham and Mrs Watson Wilson served refresh ments to Mrs. Brad Bright, Mrs Leroy Phillips, Mrs. Rensil Col »oun, Mrs. Lee, Mrs. Tommje Horn and Mrs. Blanch Jones after which the meeting adjourned to join tha District Nurses meeting lo hear a lecture on "What We Can Do About Toxemia in Pregnancy" by Dr. Charles Husterly. Sparkman to Speak to State Democrats LITTLE ROCK — Sen. John F, Sparkman Of Alabama, the Dem ocrntic vice presidential nominee will address the Arkansas Demo cratic State Convention here Sept 19. '' Harvey G. Combs, Little Rock attorney, said; Spnrkman would peak about 3 p. m. on the con ventlon's opening day. Combs, wh slated to be returned by th onventlon to ) his former positior of state party secretary, is aidln nrarrangements for the visit. Sparkman will appear hero dur- ng an 18-day, 10-state campaign swing through the South, Midwest and New York'. On Sept. 20, he will speak at Memphis and Knoville, Tenn. Dutchmen in the days of Henry Hudson and other mariners hunted SpJtbergen'S whales, fur seals, Arctic foxes, walruses and other ani- Joston St. Louis Detroit 60 50 44 Pct .588 58 :.570 64 .526 .522 .519 .415 .328 64 64 79 90 Saturday's Schedule New York at Washington — Scar borough (3-5); vs Marrero (10-6). Philadelphia at Boston — <2> Scheib (10-5) and Bishop (2-1) vs Parncll (11-8) and Nixon (4-4). Chicago at Detroit — Dobson (12-9) vs Trucks (5-16) St. Louis at Cleveland — (1:OC p. m.) Byrne (6-13) vs Lemon (17 10). Friday's Results Philadelphia 3; New York 2 Washington 2; Boston 0 Cleveland 3, Chicago 0 (night Only games scheduled. SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION W L Chattanooga Atlanta New Orleans Mobile Memphis Nashville Little Rock . Birmingham mals almost to extinction. 84 81 80 78 78 73 67 02 65 70 72 73 74 77 83 89 PC .56 .53 ..5 .51 .51 .48 .44 .41 Fights Last Night By The Associated Press . NEW YORK — Bobby Dykes . Miami, Fla., outpointed Gil Tri r, 150, Philadelphia 10. San Diego, Calif. — Eddie Will iams, 143, Tucson, Ariz., outpoint! d Chu Chu Jimenez, 141, Mclccf City 10, Three Indians Have 12 Wins CLEVELAND UFi— The Indian*' big three of Early Wynn, Mi« arcia and Bob Lemon novV ha racked up 12 shutouts. Wynn rc& stored his -third shutout Fr'idaj night against Chicago, 3-0. Garcie vas blanked the oppositipn five ,imcs and Lemon four. COTTON STATES LEAGUE . (Playoff) '.'.'... W L pc Meridian 2 ' . .'OBI Last Night's Results Birmingham 4-2; Atlanta 1-3' Chattanooga 8; Little Rock 4 Memphis 5; Nashville- 1 Mobile 5; New Orleans 2 Tonight's Games Birmingham at Atlanta Little Rock at Chattanooga New Orleans at Mobile Only games scheduled) • • Natchez 12 . Last Night's Results Natchez 4 Meridian 1 Tonight's Games Meridian at Natchez AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Indianapolis 6; Charleston 2 Columbus 6; Louisville 4 Minneapolis 12; Milwaukee : Kansas CityS ,St. Paul 7 PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE. Oakland 2; San Diego 0 Hollywood 6; Portland 5 San .Francisco 6, Seattle 4 Los Angeles 6; Sacramento 2 •< TEXAS LEAGUE Dallas 6; Oklahoma City 1 :,.„, Fort Worth 7; Tulsa 4 .,'Houston 3; San Antonio 2- •-. Beaumont 4; Shreveport 3 - •> WESTERN LEAGUE Pueblo 3; Wichita 2 . ; ; Dos Moines'4; Lincoln 3 Siou City 5; Omaha 1 Colorado Springs 4; Denver 3, *-^ ELSIE MACK SYNOPSIS N»nc« anil young Doctor Joremy Ireland ara about to oe married in the •mall town of Thijrstonla when beautl- ful. wealtby. calculating Eva Romley eomca Into their lives. Sh« haa re- turnifl to thla •mall hamlet to aeek re- jen«« on the Ireland family. Once briefly in childhood they had adopted urnlshed a nous* on credit. why Thurstonia,? Toil see T" "You'wi imaginiiifc things!" A. A. Gordon was a Tuesday visitor in Hot Springs. Whit Davis ot Lake Village was tho Tuesday guest of his parents Mr. and Mrs. John A. Davis. w*ya. had returned her to an orphanage. She conspires now to meet their aon. the doctor, bega his help (o the matter of finding new friends, since ahe m e a k • to live permanently in Thuritonla. Sorry for this lovely, lone- ariti Slrt. girt. Jeremy Introduces her to Nance. Then, at a country watches ID shocked club dance. Nance surprise as Eve Mr. and Mrs, Roy Statnton have as their guests, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Stainton and Billy of Hampton. Mrs. Guss McCaskill, Miss Rita McCuskill, Mrs. Russell Moberg, and Miss Ann Hart motored to Tcxarkana Tuesday for the day. J beglna weaving her spell about tor. la this strange, beautiful willfully woman "uYtenf'upbo br'eakTng u"p"theTf romance T 'Nance wondc't wretchedly aa ah* observes, Jeremy's restlessness. ? 9 ;Yn InR film closer, ever He knows that something like a tide has pullinR hi to Eve. ret, pie , proceed, even thc_^.. of evil fill tho Ireland household. gripped him. U pull closer to Eve. ret, dlnir closer to Eve. fet, plans for the wert iroceed. even though forebodings . ^^Q«NCY MM M.tn 8\mt, Sw«« City 8. MlMourl, V PHctt of Som« Foods Drop WASHINGTON <*- Lower prices for meat, eggs, fresh and dried vegetable*, cow«, hogs and live poultry caused a two-tenths of 1 par cent drop in wholesale prices during the week ended Sept. I. ** Statistics, announcing th> dsdlne yesterday, said incroaies ware reported in cheese, coffee, flour, cotton, grains, stews and trttft fruits, but they not enough to o|t*«t the de- eilnet. Tlvo bureau «aid its index of Sept- I was III-? per cent of the IM7-W »ver»ge. Mon R«port«w) Dtad May ld«ntify Body SPORTS ROUNDUP .By OAYLI TALBOT. fGtet ARTHUR. V**. V» - W« wtrd jr. Sbea feiJ^Hl officers today U-y to WwxlUy i teody that had MM0* btwi officially U«fe4 as his, - .'T^TW- ditcovewd tody wat in HoJy> NEW YORK UB— To an extent which might surprise the average football fan, the backfielder who takes out around end this coming tall and speeds through a broken field to a touchdown probably will not bu lugging the leather at all. The chances are good that he will, in reality, bo rambling with that old rubber. It is estimated by the manufacturer that the Voit rubber football, having proved itself In big time competition last year, will be used Ui something like 10,000 games this year, ranging from high school through the National Professional League. U was used in only about 1,000 games last season. After yetrs of experimentation, the maker's ot the rubber ball have «uoee«4«4 ta matching the oW ve» ll»bl* leather spheroid to 'such a remarkable degre«t that it apparently Is difficult to tell them apart by f«*l, *meU Or otherwise. They pass the same, kick the sanv* »nd bcunctt the same, U we have n»t be«n striously misled. So why changer Well, (or one thing, It s«ms that the rubber hall shads water better. It gel* wet, but it doesn't »b*orb the moi» tur« and ItJkf on weight. Never he- come* waterlogged. The malttrs claim lh*t out ol them can 9* u»«4 rlgJW through a game whftft the ducks »r« Oyin« tow and §iy» pre«i*«l* tlw s»m# perfewmani* tht }Mt ftWJMftw th»t It gave to U eason, the rubber people point ut. You use only one ball per amc instead of maybe three or our. Apart from Us superiority in aln nnd snow, they say that their brainchild stands up to six times hat normal wear und tear of its predecessor. During its bin-time advent last season, college teams were per* jiitted to use the rubber ball only hrough the special permission of .heir conference presidents. In its major league debut. Georgia Tech defeated Louisiana State by 25 to 7. and both teams, especially Tech, said they thought, it was a great invention. Since then the ball has .been made official all the . nation's loading organUfttlons, Including the National Collegiate Athletic Association, and its use will be contingent only upon the consent of the opposing coaches. The Voit Company, which plo- peered all manner of rubber sports articles, says that every school In the Pacific Coast Conference has bought its footballs for the coming «**soa. and that the Washington Huskies will use on* In their opw- (Nc. in the South, they say it will be used by Alabama. Vanderbilt. Duk*. North Carolina, Tennessee M»d olher leaders. Th« pass-happy Switt^esi Copferenc* also is ciaimed as « convert. M w*U w several teams of tfec Midwest Coo- UN* rubber ; ym wont CHAPTER TWELVE "SAM T" Eleanor murmured, turning her head at a step. "Is that you?" "Gary Grant," Sam announced cheerfully, coming In. He pulled a chair over to hers. "Someday you're going to say, 'Sam, that you?'—and Frankenstein is going to walk in." But Bleanor did not smile. "I think Frankenstein Kta walked In. Sara, have you noticed anything different this past week about Jeremy T' 1 "Jeremy T No, can't say I have. Changed his haircut, has he. or Uken to loud ties?" "Sam, don't Joke. This Is serious, Nance la upset, too. It'a this girl. Thin—•Bvc." U she hadn't maintained a bland mask for Mans* only a tew minutes ago, ahe wouldn't have recognized Sam'a tight hold on his facial muscles. Ho reached for a pips in tha nek. He had it haif-fllled before be saw that it waa Jeremy's. Ht replaced It, chose another. He said, * ahado too heartily. "It's Just a name, my dear." "Oh, 1 taow! It's ridiculous to let it worry me. Utterly ridiculous," ah« repeated firmly. He oradle4 th* warm pipe bowl and )9Qfe«4 ««r at her, "What'i ahe got to (to with Jeremy?" htr." What 4o you mean, see- But She sighed. "Jeremy haw't been himself tor days." ..']• -.-.•' ,-.-. / • Sam chuckled. "A week before married you I dated Oertfe $aun- ders. Dinner at Ui* Alhambra. I ever tell you about that?'' "No, you didn't, bgt 1 tound out I had nightmares of being jilted at the altar!" . - , "Didn't mean a thing," he assured her. "Don't know why, I did t. Last fling, 1 suppose. A straw of freedom. Masculine revolt at the marital trap closing." She laughed. Then »h> said thoughtfully, "A tangept." Sam said, "This thing with Jeremy, now . . . another .Gertie episode, likely." "I hope so." Her tone was still faintly dubious, but Sam had reduced her fears to their correct proportions, aa he usually did. Still She shook off the hovering doubt, and asked brightly,."Council meeting tonight?" He nodded. "Should b« mighty interesting, too, U we can manage to keep our temps**." He leaned back with bis pipe. 'Town'* growing up, Eleanor. Thera'is a \lm of work ahead. Tha war feg to local Improvementa lan't tak«n up yet,' "Sam, I've baan hearing things," She picked up the diaearte*) &e- dlepolnt. "AmoBf •'»•>- women there'! talk ot your iHinf notnl' nated for mayor.* . Ha grinned at her. *HWd you [ike to be th* town's i»t lady ?" •Td like it, rd avm let you buy me that mink ' ' gung." "What's » mink with ttT" "Dear, taere'd te Our new mayor Sam roared, "I think they usuj4|y tttnat* Wtle WSTr know, cotfly cluater*4 piano? Serloualy, I'd nave a chaa* "IMio bettwT Sam nodded ingh*r?" Thla evanl»f. Bltanor told him, Jer«my woul4»'« he ia for dinner. "He'a wtth MM, helping her with th« fwiu^w to^swr new home.* think if* «44t U«k . . -" Bhe fistt on her fingertip*. lira; ¥«av WnyT » 4m* t« She an* to do tftofa •you the 9 »Wd down alowiy. "I'd W»"U» eh*AC« to run, I think." Watching hU r^,n ^ ^^_ .„.,„.. Ireland WM th* aoji of iTsj dist minister, «a4 been a mm «t. parsoaaf e to Pftrjiwajre, When bia UthiTa*4 ._, --- . -Ws ttf into th, SAml *~ A 'imi •*"".. "T^B^p fe-^^S illy Scropbog |Jy HAL BOYLE SW YORK l* — In life there some people like a bright star a summer night. I You don't have to meet them or now them. Merely to know you ftare the same world makes you eel better. Gertrude Lawrence was one of life shining company. Her mag- lificent gift of gaiety lifted the (earts of millions who learned to ftugh at their troubles* with * srtle." steady rise from Chorus girl! a reigning queen of the stage buzzled many a member of her) Jwn profession. "She isn't a great dancer, she sn't even a very good singer," Ihey said, "and certainly she is |o great shakes as an actress." ' Miss Lawrence cheerfully admit-! led most of her critics were quite! |ight. She was secure in the knowl-; ge of what she really was — of the great all-around per ormers in the history ot the the-' Her. ' Others had higher talents. Few' her own time, however, equalled! fcer sheer genius in putting over a j long or a role. Her art was the power of creating illusion, and lharing it with, the people who |amc to see her. Personality is magnetism, and; nat she had. When she stepped on § tage it seemed brighter. Even >re the first notes poured from ]hat husky throat, the warmth of, spread through an audience jke an invisible wave of heat rom a hidden fire. Women envied her for this qual- j Ity, of ignition —men loved her [or it. She was a hard worker all the ay, and never was content to lean on her oars and believe her ress notices. She always was 'dy to help young actors and dresses learn their craft, and he remained a perennial student iBrself. An actress is like a piece of ilptting paper," she said once. 'You don't consciously learn the qchnique of acting, you absorb it." ' Gertie, like all champions, was tremendous competitor. Broad- ayites still recall that famous | ipening .night of "Lady in the rk" in 1941. Danny Kaye, then ?'comparative unknown, stopped show .with . her Tschaikowsk Sjmber; in which he rattled off Ihe tongue-twisting names of 50 ussian composers. What would Gertie do? The critics wondered. And waitihg in |he wings for the applause to end, ertie must have wondered, too. t is all-but-impossible to knock ver a tough Broadway first-night lUdience with two songs in a row. "'But glided- Gertie, bnp twitched rer hip's," '" ah\T began To'' slHg i '' i &" low torch song called "Jenny", ibe never sang one better, and the use came down even harder 'and topped tho show again. Gertie as still the champ. She remained a champion until jhe end. Despite her illness she .tubbornly stuck to her star role "The King and I" until three' eeks before her death. Pne who saw her recently said: the start of the show I felt inbarrassed — her voice had gone own so far. But at the end I anted to stand up and cheer her •so I did." The final footlights have blinked , for Gertie, one of the blithest irits in a sorry time. All who iver saw her mourn her now. But 11 their memories of her are appy ones, and I think Gertie oiild be glad to have that as her itaph. Hope Star WttATHKR Arkansas Generally ,,fjfr tonight, Tuesday. Not In temperature. T«mp«ratur« High 94 Low 03 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 280 Sf«f at Hop* !•»», fntt 1»M ContolMattd Jan. II, 1*1* HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1952 M*t»k»rt TM A», N«» P«M s, Audit •«•*•» »' Clreuta««n» Clitl. I M«I. Inillni Meteh II, If SI — 1,4(1 PRICE 5e Real King Size Alligator Gar Egyptian Revolt Ruler Jails 47, Speeds Reforms By ED POLLAK CAIRO, Egypt (/»')— Esypts new Premier. Maj. Gen. Mohammed Nnguib, called the first meeting of his Cabinet today to speed the re- toi-ins he has vowed will follow his weekend sweep to power. The 51-year-old Army strong man who ousted ex-King Farouk six weeks ago, moved swiftly nnd with out bloodshed yesterday to consolidate tho Army's grip on the country. As he brushed aside former Premier Aly Mahcr, took over the premiership and swore In a new Cabinet, the Army rounded up 47 leading politicians, princes and iriends of the royal family. Among those arrested were former Premiers Ahmed Hilaly and Ibrahim Abdcl Had! and Fuad Sc- rag Eddin, cxministcr of interior. Eddin is boss of Egypt's dominant political party — the nationalistic Wafdists. Also taken in the Army dragnel were Prince Abbas Halim and Prince Said Halim, both third cou sins of Farouk, and Abdullah Sadok and Mostafa Sadck, uncles ot ex- Queen Narriman. The new Premier—the seventh since January — swore he would tackle three main jobs —" a purge of the political setup, enforcement of a limitation on land ownership and a curbing of thu skyrocketing cost of living." An Army spokesman said Naguib would resign as soon as normal parliamentary rule is restored aft er forthcoming elections are held, not later than February- Big Hope Melon Makes Headlines infalifornia FrAp Cnllfornia comes n note fronpDalo Ward nccompRnlcd by the u-uiit page of tho Los Angeles Dall^ Mirror on which a large photit shows three small children and a 'IHIRO' 108 pound watermelon from Hope, Ark. Mr. Word is a former Hope resident. Tho newspaper picture Is of Herman Jr.. Ella Mnc nnd Lloyd Dnvls showft eating n slice of the melon. Thbxjare the children of Mr. and Mrs.Mlormnn Davis of 843 West Palm Ave. West Hollywood. The melon was sent to the Davis family by-Thco Long of Hope. —Photo by Shipley Studio J. G. Milliner and Catch Last week two Emmet men, J. G. Milliner and Elmo Dugan caught this giant Alligator Gar in a snag line on Little River. The monster weighed 240 pounds and was slightly over'7 and a half feet long. The gar had been out of the water about 1,0 hours when weighed. Adlai Tells Off Newsmen on Predicfions By FREEMAN FULBRIQHT PORTLAND. Ore., (INS) —Adla Stevenson told n group of newspa per editors to their faces today that "I am, frankly, coiHsldcrabl; concerned when I see the exten to which wo are developing a one party press in a two party coun ry." The Democratic p r e sldcntla lomincu twitted newspaper editor or their wrong predictions on th ulconie of the 1948 election and aid, in effect, that he Is glad not nany papers are supporting him iccausc "some people might even ill father had been disappoint How«v«r, he recognized in Sim-it teed which would conflict with the singleness, of purpose the mlniatry demanded, and he was of the firm conviction that unless a man waa » good minister he shouldn't ba one »t all. So 8am had taken business ad minifltration at the university, and tad worked in several capacities in Thurstonia—-where his father had eventually retired and died—befor.? eaning the owner of a small buy independent manufacturing com pany. The company had grown. Sam had built it with the devotion of a man willing to work, to accept responsibility, and to keep an open mind toward modem innovations. He was now solidly established and respected In his line of work. His affection for Thurstonia wan strengthened by remembrance :«f j|| LITTLE ROCK (if) — Little Rock L R. Firemen [Propose Own Law Change thoae yearn of uprooungs, of justroenta, of abruptly sever _ friendships. Now he had friend* who admired and respected him* Hi* enemies—and a man a^ opinionated aa 9am Ireland was bound to nave a few foes—fought with Um lustily, and secretly respected him. too. If as, Eleanor thought with pride and complacency, Sam would pVft fine mayor, Battle came out to them to at Dinner was ready. Eleanor _ aside her needlepoint, and Sam knocked out his pipe, ^^ "I* Nance down, Hattie?" nor asked. •. "Yes," Nance aai4 from the doorway, "Although I'm not hu»- Depression Qowed back ortr ieapor *t Nftnce'jt ton* of dejM» Won. 9he «lgh«4, and saw that Not one of though, m»de reference to my"* thwncf Jrora the ' Depends on Russia -Clark uou» to resurrect from the past • fa.ce and ftgvr* to fit the nainel Ytt, absently awallowing tfee fo«4 HiWe •am* tbw, Bteanor ' "--- of th» child she Dye] rememberipf . of indecision, Uw f ttw team ti*"i ^yjjw Iremen, who said they learned Jljs week-end a new pay raise or- iinance is not to be presented to ne city council tonight, started out ling a proposed law of their own The union firefighters, who took strike vote Aug, 27, said they vore told by Alderman Richard iims that he would not introduce wage hike ordinance to the city council. Capt. Joe Mann, chairman of the group's adjustment commit said the firemen agreed to Sthhold their strike action las onth when Sims "outlined an in- brease which he said he would pre- pent at tonight's council session." Cann said members of tne Little liock local had conferred with fei- ow union firemen in Hot Springs, Pine Bluff and North Little Rock. ie said these locals of the Inter bational Association of Fire Fight- prs had agreed to respect any .•ike conditions instituted by the little Rock firemen. The chairman said meetings vere held over the week-end to entirely iifferent from the one prepared >y Sims. Details of the demands were not revealed. By HOWARD HANDLEMAN Far Eastern Director, Intern tional News Service (W°rld Copyright, 1952, by In ternational New Service. Reproduction In whole or in part strictly prohibited.) . TOKYO. (INS) — General Mark W. Clark declared today "apparently Moscow alone" knows whether there will be armistice in Ko lea. He further pinned the Korean war responsibility on the Russians by saying the current mission of Chinese Communist Premier Choi En-lai to Moscow "is a typical manifestation of the subservience of the Chinese Communists to the Kremlin." In an exclusive interview with In ternational News Service in his new office on the outskirts of To kyo the general also pounded home the following points: 1 — The United Nations figh in Korea forced the Communists to "withhold attacks elsewhere." 2 — "If we are to preserve freedom, decency and human dignity in the world, we must go on com- batting Communist aggression wherever we find it." 3 — Only ^Soviet Russia herself has the power lo attack Japan but Clark said he did not foresee an attack against the island empire "in the immediate future" and explained a Russian attack "would launch world war III." Ex-G-Man Is Probing U. S. Spending WASHINGTON — Mclvin H. Purvis, nationally known a decade ago as an FBI nemesis of gangsters and kidnapers, today was rated as an expert in a new though loss spectacular field of government sleuthing. Sen. Olin D. Johnston (D-SC) said the former G-man had uncovered "waste and extravagance in government m a n p o w er policies that may result in savings of millions of dollars to the taxpayers." For more than a year Purvis has been directing a special Senate Postoffice and Civil Service Committee, of which Johnston is chairman. Johnston said the staff under Purvis has been probing the more than 26 million civilians and more millions of military personnel now on government payrolls to learn where savings can be made. "He discovered that the Army Navy and Air Forces were sending scores of officers to colleges and universities to study law," Johnston said, adding: At the same time there were hundreds of trained and experienced lawyers in uniform. Some of thorn were lieutenants, corporals and even privates." Johnston said the use of these trained lawyers instead of training by n*«8i At ww « her wit'a Hinton Revival Meet Underway uitoji Methodist Church of the Spring Hill charge, is holding a evival with services each night rting at 7:30 o'clock. The Rev, Clark is doing the preach- 6RANOMA MOSEI IS 92 BJUOa£, K, ¥Moses w§s fg yf«|grday. litUe iB^sr. sgjWai j US 4 — Communist armies in Korea ! could launch a major offensive with little notice but could not sustain it long. 5 — The intensified Allied air war against the Communists in North Korea "is having and will continue to have a profound effect upon the enemy." 6 — The United Nations wil] not yield to the Communist demand for the forced repatriation of prisoners as the price of ari^is- tice iii Korea. 4 — "A hard core of some 80, 00t : to 90,000" members of the Jap- enese Communist party pose a potential internal threat to Japan but do not yet constitute an immedi ate threat. On the possibility of aggression against Japan, Clark said: "While I believe the threat of di rect Communist aggression to be real enough to warrant the station ing here of American forces until Japan has the means for protecting itself, I do not wish to convey the extremely others should save taxpayers many Injunction Sought to Bar Race Track WEST MEMPHIS WV- Anti-race track forces say they will ask (or an injunction to block" a' second Crittehden County referendum on building the proposed Dixie Downs, Inc., track here. The County Election Commission set Sept. 30 for tho second local option election on the proposed horse race track at a meeting Sat Utday. After a meeting here yesterdaj of ministers and laymen including several former leaders of the ncu defunct Anti-Race Track League spokesman E. W. Bigger said at torneys would be engaged today t petition for the injunction. The commission set the refcrcn dum date after County Clerk A. 13 Carter refused to accept Dixie Downs petitions seeking a second vote. He said the issue was settled by the voters last January, when the track issue was defeated 1,533 to 1.360. Carter said he was advised to refuse the petitions on the advice of Prosecutor H. G. Partlow of BIytheville, who he said contended the group had no right to request another election. Partlow, when advised of the commission's action, said "if they do undertake to hold a so-called election without certification of the petitions by the clerk and undertake to hold horse racing on that type election, the prosecuting attorney's office will enforce violations of the criminal law." The first election, held over the violent protests of Gov. Sid Me- Math, was demanded by the State Racing Commission as a condition to its franchise. The commission rescinded the proffered franchise the' day before the January election. lava considered such support an it omen." In a speech prepared for dcllv cry in Portland, Stevenson also yammered again at his major cam jaign theme: that the Rcpubli Can parly Is "fretful, distracted and divided" and "docs not seem capable of governing." The Illinois governor addressed luncheon sponsored by the Ore gon ifournal for newspaper cdltora, publishers and broadcasters ot that stqLBWbo JciUYnai Is. ono»ot a hand full of newspapers to support Ste< venson against his Republican op ponnt, Gen. Dwight Elsenhower. Stevenson repeatedly needled the nation's editors in his short talk but admitted that "I have been well impressed by the fair treat Continued on Page Two Sabres Blast 10 MIGs as Ground Fighting Flares By ROBERT LUOIOK SEOUL, Korea, (UP )— Ameri can Sabrejots destroyed or dnm aged 10 Communist MIG IS jet flflhtcrs today in an explosive re icwal of the battle tor air supre macy over North Korea. Simultaneously, the ground win- erupted in a fierce struggle for control of strategic Capitol Hill on the central front. HardtlRhtlng South Korean In- fnntrymen, battered by pulverizing Communist artillery and facing mi morlcnlly superior Reds, momcn tarily retook tho commanding pcnk but were finally forced to with draw. U. S. Sabre pilots scored another triumph along MIG alloy high over northwest Korea by blasting tivo ot the Russian-built jots out ot the sky and damaging another flvu. U was tho fifth straight dny of nlr to-air combat between U. N. and Communist dogflffhters and In volvcd more than 83 enemy planes. Tho day's bag brought Allied claims to 38 MIG casualties so far this month. Infantrymen of tho ROK cnpltol division battled their way lo the top of tho Important height mimed after them but were knocked buck by a thunderous enemy artillery and mortar barrage. The doggod South Koreans clawed and fought to the crest ot j tho hill seized by the numerically superior Communists In u fierce 24 hour battle yesterday. They moved steadily up the hill for five hours in the face ot heavy Red rifle, machtnegun nnd artillery fire. Shortly after noon tho ROK soldiers scrambled to the lop and held their position or a tew minutes. Cotton Fore Shows Drop 846,000 Ba I Dry 'Okie" Jon«« A star member of Little Jimmy Dickens' Opry show which pluys at tho Third District Livestock.Show Coliseum Tuesday nl«hl, Sept, :!3, Is 'Okie' Jones U vcrtmUlc hillbilly singer. He is aucluimud us onu of the bust in American Folk SOUKS. Judson Bush, 39, Succumbs Here Today Judson Candlcr Bush, aged 30, died at his home here about noon today following a lingering illness. A son of the late J. O. A. Bush of Prescott, he was reared there and graduated from Proscott High School and Henderson College. He was a member ot the Arkansas Bar and the Methodist Church. Mr. Bush began law practice at Prescott with his father and brothers, the late Judge Dexter Bush and James R. Bush. He has been in ill health for the past few years, during which time he made his home with his sister, Mrs. J. G. Martindale and Mr. Martindule of Hope. His survivors include his mother, Mrs. J. O. A. Bush of Hope,, a brother, James R. Bush of Little Rock, three sisters, Mrs. Martindale of Hope, Mrs. B. R. Sayrc of El Dorado and Mrs. J. B. Dobbs of Little Rock. Funeral services will be held Tuesday, Sept. 9, at 3 p.m. ut the Methodist Church in Prescott. Conference Held Here Plans for schools of Instruction for community commlttecmen of tho Production and Marketing Administration to make contacts with farmers in connection with tho 1953 Agricultural Conservation Pro gram were discussed by district and county representatives ot agricultural agencies hero lost week. Agencies represented ut tho mccl Ing included the Soil Conservation Service, Farmers Homo Administration, Agricultural Extension Two Survivors of Smashed Ship Saved NORFOLK, Vu. Ml— Two more survivors ot the hurricane-smashed tanker Foundation Star wore picked up today by a Navy transport, the USS Hollls. Nineteen other survivors wore en route to Now York as search continued for ulghl, shipmates sill missing in,the rough Atlantic waters ott Chui'.loslp.ni..'S..,JC. ^ ''The USS' llollis radioed tho; Coast Guard in Norfolk it rescued twci of tho Foundation Star's men 40 miles south ot Capo HttUoraB. The mus- sage WUB very brief, und there wan no indication us to wliothor tho survivors were found in u lifeboat or were clinging to tha smashed tanker's wreckage. Tho other 1U survivors were aboard the Honduran vessel which rescued them, the Norwegian Emu, which was bound for Now York. The- Emu rescued tho 10 men after thu Foundation Star broko In two Saturday. Some survivors were reported to bo in need of mudlcul attention. One seaman •— tho ship's cook- i.i known to have diud In the wreck .*> Reduction WAsmNd f rdN'(ffv- turo Deportment today cfitli thiit yoftVa .cotton crop nt 000 bales of" 801)", pounds wolHht, S " " * This i* UiMftkcrcaso ot bales from inV, department's cnat ot 14,788.000 bales a !.«,, nfio. It compares with * govjl bnlen and Ayftn"'iorocttsts of needs ot between 13,300,000 wio.ooo balm, . , Savorc dry 'Weather during abnormal summer in some o\_ nerved to reduce production pf poets. In nn accompanying re: census bureau said 1,413, nlng bales from this yea hud been ginned prior to Sept, This compares with. 2,010,' tunned lo thu eiamo data last'ye and 1100,401 two years ugo. Cotton production wa 18,141 links lu«l your und 13,779,000 the 1051-50 uvorago. Tha condition of tho crop u Sept. l waa reported at 00 per con of normal Compared- With 78 cent a month earlier and 74 cent a year ago. '^ The average yield ot cotto thu aero wag reported atk, pounds compared with 277.4<aj cuted a month ago and 2' 1051, crop. Thu per cent abandonmo ,.1... 1 4U«!i ,. JLiij.J.W.». -fjKtv 1 [if m>«i July T, tho'' Bwatre loir condition ot the cvoj W$W*y$ yteli,X.. roipacUvoly, ,by ^at^s,.., Mlssoilrra i)jsr conV al ment; 400,000, acres for h ill per cent of .normal; 4021 tier ucro, and production '<; bales; i Arkansas .0,0; < 1,869,000; and 1,100,000. dollars. "Purvis also discovered when some agencies were ordered by Congress to cut down on workers and payrolls, they slipped around this by simply contracting to have the same work continued by private contractors," Johnston said. Memphis religious leaders held an all-night prayer meeting on that election eve, pleading for divine intervention. Dixie Downs promoters started the new fight for the track last month. At Little Rock, Asst. Atty. Gen. Cleveland Holland said gome provision of the law authorizing a rc- This was a direct evasion of *«endum on horse racing seemed confusing. He said court decisions probably congressional orders to save money." Purvis, a slight, slender, soft- spoken lawyer, probably is best remembered for his part in the killing of John Dillinger in Chicago in 1934. He resigned from the FBI in 1935 after a reported difference with Director J. Edgar Hoover. Since then he has been a lecturer, writer and South Carolina radio station operator .As chief counsel to the Senate group he re- impression that it is serious or imminent. —I "In the first place, direct a^gressioo wouM require open ceived 1,600 a year. would be necessary them. to interpret Two New Men Join Staff of Station KXAR Detroit Trains Hit Financially DETROIT l« — Sunday was family day on Detroit's financially hard-pressed municipal transit system. Kids rode for free if ac- L. B. Tooley, manager of Radio Station KXAR, today announced! the addition of two men to the Station's Staff. I Carroll Wynn, native of Prescott and the son of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Wynn of that city, is the new program director. He came to Hop«> from Station KDMS of El Dorado- Mr. Wynn is a graduate of Prescott High School and John Brown Mrs. Marie Kelly Dies While Visiting in Brinkley Mrs. Marie Kelly, aged 68, of Hope, died Sunday while visiting in the home of a friend in Brinkley, Arkansas. Mrs. Kelly, widow of Thomas M. Kelly, had lived in Brinkley about 50 years before moving to Hope two years ago. She was a native of Green Bay, Wisconsin and an active member of St. John's Catholic Church. She is survived by four sons, Mike Kelly of Hope, Thomas of Brinkley, Edward of Atlanta and Harry Kelly of Memphis and a sister, Mrs. George P. Houlihan of Green Bay. Rosary services will be at Wylis Chapel in Brinkley at 7:30 p.m. Monday. Funeral services will be at St. John's Catholic Church at 11 a.m. Tuesday by the Rev Thomas Patrick Reynolds. Burial will be at Brinkley. Service, Vocational . Agriculture and Production and Marketing Ad ministration, Burlo K. McMahen district supervisor for tho Pro duction and Marketing presldcc over the mooting which was held at Hope, Mr. McMahen explained that a new approach to the 'conservation program is being made for 1953 whereby PMA Community Commit tccmen will make individual contacts with all farmers in their communities to soil them the facilities ot the conservative program. Jim Case, area representative! for the Soil Conservation Service outlined the history of services available to farmers, First, ho said agricultural colleges were established and Utter, experiment stations and then the extension service waa added as educational agencies. Later credit was made available through farm credit agencies the farmers home administration and the AEC program and technical' assistance was made available through the eoil conservation service. The method of electing chairmen was outlined by J. L. Wright, chairman of the State PMA com-1 mittee. Three pommittcemen arej elected from each agricultural com munlty in the state, he said. The communities are determined on township or population area basis and average about 150 farms each. Nominations for committee-men are made in community meetings and elections is by mail with bauotn mailed to all farmers. Farmer* mail the ballots, for each commua Ity and later counted by commit' teemen. Three commltteemen and off Charleston, .Tho 5,000-ton Foundation Star was carrying u loud ot molasses to New Jersey when she foundered. The Coast Guard said 30 men were aboard thu stricken tanker, whouo broken sections still uro hold together by duck plates. Two men, Including the Foundation Star's captain, put out from the »hlp on u llfo raft after the wreck. The master of tho tug Murgpt Moran told thu Charleston News and Courier by shlp-to-shoro telephone late lust night that his lug had reached tho Foundation Star about 10:15 p. m, and that he hoped to place linos on her after daylight and tow her Into port as a salvage prize. Ho aaid heavy seas still were raging ut the scene 130 miles oust of Charleston. Thu cook for the Foundation Star stayed with the wreckage all day Saturday, but finally leaped in the water, only to be hauled aboard a rescue ship dying apparently of exhaustion. Charges Filed Following Minor Wrecks Here 'Charges wore, filed in' two.* accidents over the \veek ! e Hope City Police arrested 'ft for leaving the scene ofc' dent earlier In the,week; Churloo 'Johnson, Negro 'rt of Hope Rt. I/ was '*'' three oojwtyfcwtoa; r on accident^ ',no\ driven and pperatlniTaMr with lr^. lights. Officers ,»»|d he wss ved in un acclden' week >at other w Snead o£ Tcxarl Saturday, au by parents. The University. Charles Dana Gib»oo Jr., a native of Hope, joined the staUoj?'* ^dverUsuig staff t<wbiy. Another Rattkr Its definitely tb* f?a«an for r»i- tlesnakes anrf fmnthar one waa V' 1 I" ' WHW^t "^WW ^^^PTj"TW rtfm ^ *W . two alternates are elected for eacfi community and each community elects a delegate to a county convention where county cojnmittinen are eleced. Participating in the panel discussion and tta »«enciei they represent were »»follows; Jim Case, Area. Coflferyationjst, Soil Conservation Service. J. A EA to Ask Pqy Raise for Teachers sag Education Association will submit n rol Streets ., wheel datn%gO' r ritfbt Also on by Joe Hlc *f* od and St hand Fajrmer* *«** bill to the 1953, General Assembly to establish a law for Arkansas proposed legislation, wp •e an estimated $10, *tate funds. bill, tentatively outlined AEA provides the minimum for .teachers with W training, |i,570 yearly; thjre*

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